With the prevalence of type 2 diabetes expanding rapidly on a global scale, safe, natural, affordable and effective solutions are needed more than ever.
Crafting a home medicine kit can be easy and inexpensive -- and is something no home should go without!
What does nature have to offer that’s new for women? Quite a lot.
New research published in the Journal of Biomedicine and Biotechnology found that “ginger may be a promising candidate for the treatment of breast carcinomas.”
Everyone now seems to know how good turmeric is for your body and mind, but how do you use it in cooking?
Indian tribesmen, particularly in Patalkot valley of Central India, perform traditional ways of treating childhood upper respiratory issues through the means of herbs. According to them, the formulations they apply to treat these disorders are safe and non-toxic for the infants and children.
Recent research has confirmed and quantified that whole extracts of Garlic and Ginger have the ability to stop several species of multi-drug resistant bacteria.
Not only is ginger a culinary marvel, its health benefits are stunning. It has been shown to be more effective against staph infections than antibiotics - and without the adverse effects.
Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) is often confused with the common cold, and typically results in wheezing and other respiratory symptoms. Now research has determined that the famous Ayurvedic remedy inhibits this sometimes lethal virus.
Ginger has been studied to have value in over 150 health conditions with type 2 diabetes top of the list. With anti-diabetic drugs linked to increased cardiovascular mortality, natural alternatives are needed now more than ever.
A new study reveals ginger contains a pungent compound that is up to 10,000 times more effective than conventional chemotherapy in targeting the root cause of cancers.
Honey has been touted as antibacterial and so has ginger. New research now shows that when you combine them they may outperform pharaceutical antibiotics.
Ginger is already known for its anti-inflammatory abilities. New research is now confirming an ancient therapy of applying ginger topically to treat osteoarthritis pain and inflammation.
Weight loss? Check. Antibacterial? Check. Liver Protection? Check. Is there anything ginger can't do?
You don't need drugs to control blood sugar. Food, herbs, and spices are your first defense.
What happens when we take a multi-billion dollar pharmaceutical and pitch it against a farm-aceutical one, ginger? Acid-blockers are taken by millions around the world, daily, but they carry severe unintended, adverse health effects, not the least of which are gastric cancer. Ginger, on the other hand, has over 100 potential side benefits. So, which is more logical to use as a medicine?
Herbs and spices may be Mother Nature’s way of saving us from ourselves.
For thousands of years, ginger has been used as a medicine in the treatment of nausea. But ginger has many more medicinal properties. One study finds that daily doses of ginger could even soothe your aching muscles after that intense workout.
Hundreds of drugs contribute to liver toxicity even when used in correct doses. Chinese medicine suggests the tiny sesame seed and its oil may protect the liver from damage.
A groundbreaking new study finds that components within common edible plants directly modulate mammalian genes, with therapeutic results.
Koreans have been enjoying salted and fermented vegetables known as kimchi for about 2000 years. But this spicy dish is much more than a condiment. More than 130 studies attest to the amazing healing properties of this humble food.
Cutting edge science now points to this common spice as a possible 'curative agent' for Alzheimer's.
Tribesmen in India have been using herbs for remedying their day to day health disorders from the ages, so it is no suprise that there are a wide range of plants (many of them familiar spices to the West) that have been used to help the human body regain balance.
In the first study of its kind, ginger is found to be an effective treatment for heaving menstrual bleeding in young women.